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About Das EFX

In 1992, the Brooklyn duo of Skoob Effect and Drayz scored a huge hit with their breakout single "They Want EFX." One of the catchiest joints of the decade, the two emcees flipped their stutter-step, Ned Flanders-esque flows over a super funky track based around a James Brown loop. The album Dead Serious was gobbled up by fans who dug their unique delivery, and featured the always on-point production of EPMD. They returned two years later with Straight Up Sewaside, a solid follow-up that showed the pair drifting away from the "diggidy"-laced flows that put them on the map.

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Listen toDas EFXon Napster

In 1992, the Brooklyn duo of Skoob Effect and Drayz scored a huge hit with their breakout single "They Want EFX." One of the catchiest joints of the decade, the two emcees flipped their stutter-step, Ned Flanders-esque flows over a super funky track based around a James Brown loop. The album Dead Serious was gobbled up by fans who dug their unique delivery, and featured the always on-point production of EPMD. They returned two years later with Straight Up Sewaside, a solid follow-up that showed the pair drifting away from the "diggidy"-laced flows that put them on the map.

About Das EFX

In 1992, the Brooklyn duo of Skoob Effect and Drayz scored a huge hit with their breakout single "They Want EFX." One of the catchiest joints of the decade, the two emcees flipped their stutter-step, Ned Flanders-esque flows over a super funky track based around a James Brown loop. The album Dead Serious was gobbled up by fans who dug their unique delivery, and featured the always on-point production of EPMD. They returned two years later with Straight Up Sewaside, a solid follow-up that showed the pair drifting away from the "diggidy"-laced flows that put them on the map.

About Das EFX

In 1992, the Brooklyn duo of Skoob Effect and Drayz scored a huge hit with their breakout single "They Want EFX." One of the catchiest joints of the decade, the two emcees flipped their stutter-step, Ned Flanders-esque flows over a super funky track based around a James Brown loop. The album Dead Serious was gobbled up by fans who dug their unique delivery, and featured the always on-point production of EPMD. They returned two years later with Straight Up Sewaside, a solid follow-up that showed the pair drifting away from the "diggidy"-laced flows that put them on the map.